|Title:||Ciprofloxacin-Resistant Salmonella Enterica Typhimurium and Choleraesuis from Pigs to Humans, Taiwan||Authors:||Hsueh, Po-Ren
|Issue Date:||2004||Journal Volume:||v.10||Journal Issue:||n.1||Start page/Pages:||60-68||Source:||EMERGING INFECTIOUS DISEASES||Abstract:||
We evaluated the disk susceptibility data of 671 nontyphoid Salmonella isolates collected from different parts of Taiwan from March 2001 to August 2001 and 1,261 nontyphoid Salmonella isolates from the National Taiwan University Hospital from 1996 to 2001. Overall, ciprofloxacin resistance was found in 2.7% (18/671) of all nontyphoid Salmonella isolates, in 1.4% (5/347) of Salmonella enterica serotype Typhimurium and in 7.5% (8/107) in S. enterica serotype Choleraesuis nationwide. MICs of six newer fluoroquinolones were determined for the following isolates: 37 isolates of ciprofloxacin-resistant (human) S. Typhimurium (N = 26) and Choleraesuis (N = 11), 10 isolates of ciprofloxacin-susceptible (MIC < 1 mg/mL) (human) isolates of these two serotypes, and 15 swine isolates from S. Choleraesuis (N = 13) and Typhmurium (N = 2) with reduced susceptibility to ciprofloxacin (MIC > 0.12 mug/mL). Sequence analysis of the gryA, gyrB, parC, parE, and acrR genes, ciprofloxacin accumulation, and genotypes generated by pulsed-field gel electrophoresis with three restriction enzymes (Spel, Xbal, and Blnl) were performed. All 26 S. Typhimurium isolates from humans and pigs belonged to genotype 1. For S. Choleraesuis isolates, 91% (10/11) of human isolates and 54% (7/13) of swine isolates belonged to genotype B. These two genotypes isolates from humans all exhibited a high-level of resistance to ciprofloxacin (MIC 16- 64 mg/mL). They had two-base substitutions in the gyrA gene at codons 83 ( Ser83Phe) and 87 (Asp87Gly or Asp87Asn) and in the parC gene at codon 80 ( Ser80Arg, Ser80lle, or Ser 84Lys). Our investigation documented that not only did these two S. enterica isolates have a high prevalence of ciprofloxacin resistance nationwide but also that some closely related ciprofloxacin-resistant strains are disseminated from pigs to humans.
|Appears in Collections:||醫學系|
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